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and control is absolutely crucial. and now, we have a new technology. we understand much better how we can interact at a distance. we must, as well, deploy some demand and control elements. and how we can empower, i who say, the strategy corporal in the field, with the new technology. so we have a lot of things. in terms of the country as well. and certainly in the air/land domain, how we work again better together. we improve the efficiency. and the keys are the joint intellnnceg of everything. and afterwards, selective measures, selective effects to reach the best level of efficiency, i would say, on the realm, depending on the effects that we are really expecting from those system, those people, those men and women. >> you just had an industry day. have you been going around the world to try to solicit the best ideas from industry. you just got back from istanbul. what were you looking for, from industry, what do you want to see from industry? >> well, what i would see, that was a clear outcome of istanbul, a nato forum, it is more interaction with us in preparing the future. everybody
it would mean for trade and tourism, what it would mean for developing technology and talent for future generations of israeli and palestinian children. imagine israel and its neighbors as an economic powerhouse in the region. it is long past time that the people of this great and ancient part of the world became known for what they can create and not for the conflicts they perpetuate. it is long past time that jerusalem, the crucible of the world's three great monotheistic religions become known not as the subject of constant struggle, but as the golden city of peace and unity embodied the aspirations of israelis and palestinians alike. peace is possible because we have courageous leaders who have already taken significant political risks for peace. the time is approaching when they will have to take even more. they have shown real courage, both president abbas and prime minister netanyahu. president abbas has made tough choices. he has stayed the course, despite people in his team saying you ought to get out of here, look at those settlements, they are making a fool of you. believe m
our technology, and because of the greed and cheap labor, they are the ones who are running this whole fiasco throughout the world. until we get people up there -- and the congress and so forth, and the greed in the pride -- basically they look at what the people of the united states of america needs and start working for the country again, we will never ever be able to continue. worse -- wars are not the answer. anybody feels pride in their own country. that it isis agreed greed. think it is greed. things will change but it is the greed that is killing everybody. never ended, it just has been moved overseas. he will see this around the world. that is all i have to say about the situation. this is from one of our regular tweeters -- you can send us a tweet at @ cspanwj. smaller is better, a look at the us military out at west point. --begins with these words democrats line, good morning. i was looking at a question you are asking. was honest,g everybody was being honest -- i am in georgia. these hear me out. we are in a red state that republicans control. do isbill they detrimental to
if there is an accident to review what happened. i know there's a technology called positive train and control or ptc designed to automatically stop or slow a train before certain accidents occur to prevent train to train collisions or derailments. do we know if this train had that technology? >> we know that this train did not have that technology. now, let's talk a little bit about the technology. it's a communications and signaling system that the ntsb says is capable of preventing accidents caused by human error. specifically excessive speed. also, failure to obey signals. now the technology, what it does is uses wi-fi and gps signals along with sensors along the railroad track to essentially track the train's location and speed restrictions. if the train is going too fast, well, on board equipment automatically either stops or slows down the train. again, this train did not have that technology. however, congress has set a december, 2015 deadline for all passenger trains and freight trains carrying hazardous materials to have this technology, wolf. >> rene will have a lot more on this story comi
, many of them share values through the technology through the website and so forth. some operate on one basis of a single attack and some operate on multiple attacks. there were a number of studies that were developed over the years that we are trying to follow on a daily basis and i think that it requires a great deal of interest in terms of radicalization and international society tries to understand what can be done to deal with it. so ultimately the discussion would provide i think the initial context for the discussion and the first speaker as i mentioned is spike bowman who has a very rich background in the government and in the academic community and taking one course now sco w. and one for the interns he is a student in the class so to be paired with a class tomorrow. i think of spike is a very broad experience in the government and counterintelligence, and also various positions in the fbi come and they indicated that he has an academic background, so we are looking forward to his remarks. and then we are going to follow up with our other panelists and help them to develop a di
technologies to keep israelis safe from rockets and missiles. those systems and newer technologies continue to protect israelis from the range of threats that they still face today. president obama and i -- and i think you heard this from the president in his q&a earlier today -- remain deeply committed. indeed determined to ensuring israel has the ability to defend itself by itself. that is why in fact, by any measurement, president obama's administration has done more than any before to make israel more secure, including funding iron dome, which i saved untold -- which has saved untold lives by intercepting hundreds of rockets that might otherwise have struck schools, hospitals, or homes. deepening our day-to-day security on an ongoing basis. negotiating a new, long-term memorandum of understanding to lock in long-term military assistance for the future. providing access to the most sophisticated u.s. military technology, such as precision munitions, the f-35 joint strike fighter, the v-22 osprey. israel is the only country in the world to receive it from the united states. and engaging i
on computers. with technology being in the central part of everyday life, they also need to figure out how to point ant click. this care facility in west london has a special technology course for the children each week. they learn on computers like this. by the time they reach school age they know how to navigate the computer keyboard and the mouse. but it's making difficult for children to learn a simple task of 11ing a pen and pencil, or persevere at new things. own 53% of boys aged five are able to write simple stores or list at the expected level. in girls that number is 69%. the manager here says getting the balance right is essential. >> whether we provide scissors, pencils, felt tip or even brushes to do their painting we are teaching no skills. we are developing them grasping to palm ar grip or prepencil. i would say it's the balance of both. we've got to give children the exposure because technology is going to be their future as well. >> under a new early learning curriculum in the u.k, children are expected to use the range of technology used at home and in school. they are als
rocket developed by space exploration technologies could be a game changer in a global industry worth close to $200 million a year. our washington correspondent report. --3, 2, 1 >> a successful launch after two previous attempts. the falcon nine rocket by space x. a new player enters the big- money commercial satellite market. if space x keeps up its game, the current front runners will have to watch their backs. to be as the potential major competitor. the large number of launches, up to 12 per year, and much lower rices could capture a lot of business that would go to other launch companies. >> the industry's leading companies know this could be a game changer. new head of -- >> i think everyone knows space x has a big contract with an asset. that is what allows them to offer a cheap price. the strategy of entering the market. we will face space x as we have other competitors. we have an enormous advantage in the eyes of our clients. it is the trustworthiness and availability. grasshopper, a rocket space x uses to find in technology. -- this is grasshopper. the mind behind paypal a
by space exploration technologies could be a potential game changer in a global industry worth close to two hundred billion a year. washington course on the look rather reports. thirty two the successful launch off the two previous attempts for the falcon mine roll its points. great . a new player answers the big money commercial satellites market this place keeps up its game. the current from problems like francaise. i am next class will have to watch their backs. it's a potential tv the large number of want to say that leads you up that offered here. and much more watch places to advertise this chance to meet the capsule lot of pieces that would go to other wants since then. the industry's leading companies knew this could be a game changer among them the new head of the honest facts. everyone knows that state's has a contract that that's that's that's total of ten secs off her sheep rights. that's their strategy is entering the market. we will face this acts as we have other competitors that we have an enormous advantage in the eyes of our clients. it's the trustworthiness and availabi
in the name of security? and i think not. technology's great. it's supposed to make our lives better and simpler, more efficient, more effective. it's fun, it's innovative and it's leading the world. but at the same time, we got to make sure that these technologies are not overused, not only by our federal government officials and law enforcement, but also by others who would do us harm, who have sarpetishesly maybe converted that technology to do something a libble more pervasive and a little -- little bit more pervasive and a little bit more perverse. it is for that reason that senator wyden, my colleague in the united states senate, and i have introduced what's called geolocational, or g.p.s. act, to curtail those that want to follow us without our own knowledge. we believe that you should have to have a probable cause warrant in order to track somebody's geolocation. i want that for my own kids, i want that for me. i want to make sure that technology is safe and secure, so i encourage my colleagues, mr. speaker, to look at h.r. 1312, the g.p.s. act, let's deal with these new inve
the deal for reduced economic sanctions. he describe the pursuit nuclear technology was, quote a definite and feels that iran has the right to live without sanctions. >> china is on high alert. the "world health organization" says since march of this year there has been a search for the bird flu in hong kong. >> when there is an infection. the infection is very serious. >> that's why hong kong has shut down it's poultry markets. while will is no evidence that the h 7 n 9 strain spreads from human to human. there are fears that i there isa potential for a pan democrat. >> okay. they're taking this very seriously. this strain of influenza of birds often does not make the birds sick. you can't follow the sick. >> i see the front lines of vaccine research for the strain over in china funded by the national institute of health there is a team of a dozen doctors and scientists working to find a real vaccine to treat people around the world. >> dr. katherine edwards joined that search. >> the chinese were very good about sharing the virus with the with who and with the cdc so we could begin to
captioning sponsored by macneil/lehrer productions >> woodruff: technology giants, lead by google and microsoft, call for limits on the scope of government spying. good evening, i'm judy woodruff. >> ifill: and i'm gwen ifill. also ahead, how islamist fighters in syria are taking the lead, but also splintering the fight to topple the assad regime. >> woodruff: and, rock legend carlos santana, on a life of music and inspiration. >> real musicians remind the listener of a forgotten song inside them and when you hear that forgotten song you know you get chills, you get tears, you dance and didn't even know why. >> woodruff: those are just some of the stories we're covering on tonight's "pbs newshour." >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: >> and by the alfred p. sloan foundation. supporting science, technology, and improved economic performance and financial literacy in the 21st century. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions
that looking to use this cost-effective drone technology in the coming years. good for amazon. i congratulate them. the f.a.a. is charged with the responsibility of coming up with ways to regulate drones for safety reasons. but who's watching out for the privacy of american citizens? congress has the responsibility and the duty to set clear regulations for all drones in domestic use. absent legislation to prevent surveillance of americans, companies could use drones not only for delivery but other ways that in my opinion violate the constitutional right of privacy. the issue of concern, mr. speaker, is surveillance, not the delivery of packages. that includes surveillance of someone's back yard, snooping around with a drone, checking out a person's patio to see if that individual could buy or needs a new patio furniture from the company, photographing swing sets, pools or the people that are in the pools or even looking into windows, all of that could be done with the use of drones by corporate america or by individuals. this could all be possible. so congress must ensure that the expanded us
, all of those horrible gases that assad has used on his own people, a lot of those and technology from that came from iraq. we just didn't get it done before across the border from iraq into syria. number two, the iranians duty seed andy july, and they have shown over and over again. the iranians still have an american hostage. so you have been doing a lot of bad things. once again, i don't understand why you want to put faith in the country that has shown over and over and over again that it will lie, it will deceive and they will do anything, bomb people and promote terrorism to get what they want. >> host: want to get your take on another story independence day. joe biden meeting with asian leaders in china today and the headline in the "washington post" is that biden china's move raises tension. critical of drones. tries to leave room for talks. tell us what's going on and what is your take? >> guest: china has developed this air defense identification, which the administration has told our military plane to ignore, that the faa to bring into effect. so if you're on a commercial ai
, and you become more and more sophisticated and more and more technologically inclined with the applications at the top of the pyramid being the most sophisticated we've got today. the heart transplants and mris. very technological application. well, that pyramid, it works about the same weight in almost every society where they start at the base and they work their way up until the money runs out. in the united states, we've always start at the top of the timid and worked our way down until the money runs out. the money runs out. so we don't really have the kind of emphasis on good primary care and good, a good wellness program that most other pyramid models offer in these industrial is countries today. so those two characteristics are one that will continue to grapple with. were not going to have a system as we defined. we aren't going to have a bottom to top enemy but the real challenge will be, can become the anti-pyramid from top to bottom with better allocation of resources and greater efficiency? that's in essence what we're kind of you as we go forward. given th
new jobs, fund r&d and create new innovations and technologies that promote the progress of science and useful arts. and that's what innovation is really about, isn't it? if you're able to create something, invent something new and unique, then you should be allowed to sell your product, grow your business, hire more workers and live the american dream. the innovation act puts forward reasonable policies that allow for more transparency and brings fundamental fairness to the patent system and the courts. the innovation act is designed to deal with systemic issues surrounding abusive patent litigation as a whole and includes a number of provisions . within the past couple of years, we have seen an exponential increase in the use of weak or poorly granted patents against american businesses with the hopes of securing a quick payday. many of these abusive practices are focused not just on larger companies but against small and medium-sized businesses as well. these suits target a settlement just under what it would cost for litigation. knowing these businesses would want to avoid costl
do we do with that. that is a great question. we are starting to sort out are there technologies to employ to invoke the mechanisms. dr. smith is looking at wood peckers and how they protect their heads and he has found that there are mechanics in their neck that they can help alter blood flow. we find that they live at high al thank ytitudes altitudes. so we are excited about exploring technologies and help that body self regulate these blood flows and can protect us as well. it is amazing research. so many people are concerned about this. we appreciate the work that you are doing. thank you so much for your insights. thank you. >> kim kardashian keeping up with a new quartcontroversy. why kim's critics are crying foul and is it fair. plus a pooch caught red handed on cam. doing something that could land him in the dog house. ♪ you ain't nothing but a hound dog barking all the time ♪ ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] everyone deserves the gift of all day pain relief. this season, discover eve. all day pain relief with just two pills. medicare open enrollment. of year again. this se
't want to put you in handcuffs. handcuffs. >> now the innovative technology >> now the innovative technology that can spot a stolen car that can spot a stolen car parked in the middle of a city parked in the middle of a city block. block. >> there were multiple gunshots fired. >> there were multiple gunshots fired. >> it can track a gunman >> it can track a gunman thousands of miles away. thousands of miles away. >> if you can track it then you >> if you can track it then you can predict it. can predict it. >> this isn't a new channel, >> this isn't a new channel, this is a watershed moment this is a watershed moment in media for america. in media for america. >> this entire region is utterly >> this entire region is utterly devastated. devastated. >> people our here are >> people our here are struggling. struggling. >> the fire jumped the highway >> the fire jumped the highway we took earlier. we took earlier. >> your average viewer want's to >> your average viewer want's to actually understand how the actually understand how the health care law is going to help health care law i
to israel's security spurred the u.s.-israeli development of missile defense technologies to keep israelis safe from rockets and missiles. those systems and newer technologies continue to protect israelis from the range of threats that they still face today. i -- and ibama and think you heard this from the president in his q&a earlier today -- remain deeply committed. ensuringtermined to israel has the ability to defend itself by itself. that is why in fact, by any measurement, president obama's administration has done more than any before to make israel more secure, including funding iron dome, which i saved untold lives by intercepting hundreds of rockets that might otherwise have struck schools, hospitals, or homes. deepening our day today security security on anay ongoing basis. negotiating a new, long-term, never -- long-term memorandum of understanding to lock in long- term military assistance for the future. providing access to the most sophisticated u.s. military technology, such as precision munitions, the f-35 joint strike fighter, the v-22 osprey. israel is the only country in t
and technologies and the term artificial island and there are all sorts of mechanisms to pursue modernity as defined by the government and all of this is pursued by construction projects and the importance of this is not just in changing the early infrastructure. but in tying the state and bringing within the orbit of the state in the employ of the state, qatari business and entrepreneurs in each of these cities that are being built, one city, for example, slightly north and within it, there is doha land. not too different from disneyland. there is something called doha land. in and all of these are construction development projects, few of which the business community is drawn into the business community orbiting the state and political stability is in many ways purchased. political stability is insured. so there's remarkable political stability, which ties the business community for example in kuwait to the state division in its pursuit of development and modernistic projects. last but not least, the fourth element in qatar's success is its influence and power and one of the things that
with innovation. stick with power. stick with technology. get the flexcare platinum. new from philips sonice. >> climate change isausing see levels to rise in it will happen in our lifetime. of lusby demand our readers invest in green technology and green jobs now. now. john: right now because the levels will rise in our lifetime. how do they know? many are clueless. leonardo to capriotes told a reporter he was to take a break from acting to fly around the world to being good for the environment. around the world? we just heard about harrison ford seven airplanes don't they get that puts more carbon than 1,000 light bulbs? it is if they live in a separate stupid world called hollywood nation. that is the title of james hirsen bought. what is going? >> hollyod has embraced environmentalism as a religion they have a high priest the nobel laureate laureate, of the oscar winner of court you have to accept what he says with a knife faith and without logic. >> but some blindness to the fact you mention al gore i was surprised to see build the monster homes while preaching? >> the hypocrisy is monu
jazeera, kabul, afghanistan. >> the world's biggest technology companies are demanding to u.s. surveillance laws. they have written an open letter to president obama and they say the government needs to preserve people's trust in the internet. what are they demanding and are they proposing reforms. >> reporter: that's a good question, but first what they're demanding from the u.s. government is five principles to be respected. the core principles is the end to the mass data collecting. we've learned from edward snowdon is the collecting and storing. they say that has to end. there has to be more of a legal framework and more accountability and transparency about these operations. they're very worried. these internet companies say they're worried as a result customers around the world simply aren't going to use their services if there is going to be a direct line to the government. as you suggested there are questions that aren't addressed. for stars, why do these companies collect so much information about us in the first place. maybe if they didn't collect so much informat
, modern technology. it begs the question of will we see bitcoin as a frequently accepted mode of payment in the future? >> i think we could. when the infrastructure is in place and the merchant accepts it, it's more security than a credit card payment. it's a matter of having those things in place and having people understand how it works. >> do you think there will be the technology, you can make these transfers and it's simple to do? >> it's that way right now. again, the matter is how universal it is, how often people have heard of it, accept it and are willing to take it for their business. right now, that's the limiting factor, not the technology, itself. >> when bitcoin or when you started your travels, bitcoin was worth about $100. right now, it's inflated. there is a big bubble going on. it may be a bubble, but it's over a thousand dollars. did you ever think maybe i should have saved that bitcoin? >> i don't because really, i went into this wanting to learn more about it. the rise in value of bitcoin just begs the question even more: is this viable as a currency if it's rising
this is hard because the technology of nuclear site you can get off the internet. the knowledge of creating a nuclear weapon is already out there, and iran is a large country and relatively wealthy country. so we have to take seriously the possibility that they're going to try to get a nuclear weapon. that's what this whole exercise is about. having said that, if you look at the history, by the time we had agreement with north korea, they essentially had a nuclear weapon. with respect to pakistan, there was never the kind of inspection regimes and international sanctions and u.n. resolutions that were in place. we have been able to craft an international effort and verification mechanism around the iran nuclear program that is unprecedented and unique. that doesn't mean it's easy, and that's why we have to take it seriously. but i think one of the things that i have repeatedly said when people ask why should we try to negotiate with them, we can't trust them, we're being naive, what i try to describe to them is not the choice between this deal and the ideal, put the choice between this deal
this technology, you have a set of rules, look, i'm going to look at 2 rules there. nobody's done that before? that's not my problem. you're going to screw a lot of things up. we're going upset some people. what i suggest is that people should look for targets of opportunity. there are a lot of institutions and places that are fascinating. if you were to come out and look and say i'm going to do that, you could get an audience. for a million people sitting and waiting for the health care decision. we have to thank cnn and fox for contributing to the reputation that the blog develops. we have to thank the press in many different ways. but it's an extraordinary statement about how it is there's a hunger for information out there. how there are a series of institutions that their goal is not to make themselves more accessible. the supreme court is ironic because they're the most open. you know all the cases they're going to hear. you see the results in their opinions. unlike the presidency, unlike congress in any way. so at the same time it does little to explain itself to the public. it leaves
partners on the opcw. we have as you know offered technical support, technology to assist in the destruction of the precursors and the chemical weapons themselves so that is another dimension of this. i think that we continue and will continue and must continue to find a diplomatic solution to this huge humanitarian catastrophe. it's dangerous. if presents new dimensions to an already unstable middle east on all of syria's border so i think we are taking the responsible approach in pursuing the right actions. the if i could at general my orders from the president had not changed and that is to say we are maintaining our presence and our readiness, our deterrence and their capabilities at heightened levels in support of the other efforts that the secretary just mentioned. secondly you asked how do we see our way through this. i think we see our way through this by recognizing this is a regional issue. this is not an individual country or an individual group issue. it's a network of challenges and i think seeing it regionally and seeing how each group some of which aspired t
. they are not going to unlearn the technology they have learned. our goal has to be focused on that. that does not mean it couldn't largery grow into a discussion. i would welcome that. we have to test this at every point. my concern is that people put high expectations on this discussion that they think in addition to trying to deal with the nuclear issue, if we do not change iran's spots on all of these other issues, we cannot go forward the nuclear question. important to test possibility on these other fronts, but not at the expense of moving forward with -- the next six months and beyond -- there arebe huge opportunities, but there are big risks. got such aend, iran good deal because the people are happy about it, but what that tells me is that expectations are thatot of iranians they're going to have a greater opening with the west. forward ono move their economy. that sense, there are pressures to try to make sure they relieved the full sanctions. we have to make sure we do not relieve the full sanctions until we get what we want in terms of narrowing the scope of their program and at th
't know yet. i think it's important for everybody to understand this is hard. because the technology of the nuclear cycle you can get off the internet. the knowledge of creating a nuclear weapons is already out we have been able to craft an international effort and verification mechanism around the iran nuclear program that is unprecedented and unique. that doesn't mean it's easy. and that's why we have to take it seriously. but i think one of the things that i've repeatedly said when people ask why should we try to negotiate with them, we can't trust them, we're being na?ve, what i try to describe to them is not the choice between this deal and the ideal, but the choice between this deal and other alternatives. if i had an option, if we could create an option in which iran eliminated every single nut and bolt of their nuclear program, and foreswore the possibility of ever having a nuclear program, and, for that matter, got rid of all its military capabilities, i would take it. but -- >> next question -- >> sorry, haim, i want to make sure everybody understands it -- that particular
there. the chinese come back to show what technological capability they have. show economic might and demonstrate to the world that they, too, can be tech knoll onlyicly advanced. they can use it as a stepping stone to send people to the moon. >> we must be able to learn more with current technology than what we had the in '70s. >> some at nasa say china's mission could interfere with nasa's probe orbiting the meal. >> with the, the mission sent up in september is studying the exosphere, the environment around the moon and the dust on the surface of the moon. any disturbance of either of those environments could throw a monkey wrench into the satellite. the ro propellant as it makes its way down to the surface will put a lander on the surface, the propellant that slows down the environment will pollute the environment. the principal scientist is not happy. it presents another alternative, and that is we can study how quickly the propel ants dissipate out of the exosphere environment. >> it will be exciting to have anything on the moon after a long time. >> the show may be over on
want a united venezuela. >>> technology companies are demanding, surveillance, written have written an open letter to president barack obama and the congress saying we understand government has a duty to protect their citizens but this summer's revelations, highlighted the need to release government surveillance worldwide. they went on to add the balance has slipped on the way to the state and away from the individual, this undermines the freedomfreedoms we all cherish. and it's also emerged that some of those same companies and their customers have been infiltrated by intelligence agencies. microsoft's x box live network was one of them. under cover officers allegedly used games like world of war craft and second life to scout out potential informants. checked communications between millions of x box gamers. shi has more. >> the more we learn about the scale of the national security agency stages, the less likely we're to trust them. they are calling for the end of bulk data collection, after hoovering up of our international usage, around also more transparency and accountability
railroad had a particular technology that monitors the brakes and keeps it from going against the speed limit and more on that in the 7:00 hour. >> thank you. sunday's derailment is the third time this year that metro north is the subject of an ntsb investigation and they are looking into metro north safety procedures after two previous accidents. on may 17 more than 70 people were injured when a metro north train derailed in bridge port, connecticut and struck by another train and two weeks later a man was killed under construction and we will hear more about the derailment investigation. decision day for detroit and a federal judge is expected to announce if the city is eligible for bankruptcy protection and the largest municipal bankruptcy filing in u.s. history and we are joining you from detroit to explain and this is just not about corporate debt movering and could hit residents very hard, couldn't it? >> that is right thomas, good morning to you, there are retirees who used to work for the city and right now they are on edge and i talked to a lot of legal experts about this case
that we're investing $24 million additionally in a technology. i mentioned to rick when we were this the holding room that one of the things that amazes me about education and government in general -- and, of course, if you look at the rollout of obamacare can, you understand that our underinvestment in technology in cases cripple les us. and certainly, as we move towards common core, having districts that don't have sufficient technology to test on common core is a great problem and one that we've decided to help address as well. common core was decided on before i was governor of the state of connecticut. i was not one of the founders of the concept, but i will tell you this, i embrace it. but more importantly than my embracing of it, based on scholastic poll or survey of teachers in the state of connecticut, 72% of teachers embrace it. and really only about 2% reject it, think it will not lead to better results, and the remaining folks are basically undecided about the issue. so those teachers who have studied it and thought about it and have been doing the preparatory work o
the president said yesterday. he said nuclear technology and uranium enrichment is our definite right but progress better living conditions and welfare for the people is also our definite right. you saw what countries got angry with the deal and you saw what a blow was inflicted on the zionists. so in context, he was talking to a crowd some of whom are not all that happy that iran is dealing with united states and, of course, other western countries. so my question to you is, does it complicate things when the administration says, yeah, we could see some enriched uranium for nuclear power purposes but nothing else? >> well, it does. it's one thing to say that iran can have a peaceful nuclear energy program. you can have a peaceful nuclear energy program with no enrichment. the uranium can be provided for that. they don't neated centrifuges. they don't need fast speed centrifuges. they certainly don't need thousands of centrifuges. the only reason you want to have the capability that iran is developing is if you want a fast breakout capability. so what i think the administration needs
. >> the technology is clearly there. big hurdles, all of the legal hurdles, the safety hurdle the privacy t. logistic, yeah. i feel this guy can get around those. >> you probably have to deal with the faa at some point. >> he already contacted the faa. the faa has to be involved. when you look, even in the news be we built a drone downstairs. we were flying it around on a camera a few weeks ago. it was easy, it was cheap. in agriculture they are using drones to find dry spots. why not drop your package? santa does it. o, he has magic. >> santa has magic, though. >> that's big. he may be doing this now. your boy bezos may be ripping off santa. a different kind of a story. bags of coal for man bezos. >> this is our must see moment. >> that might make more sense, maybe. our must see moment. folks watching the local news in bismark, north dakota saturday night found themselves doing a double take. >> i'm amber shotts. >> i'm ron burgundy. thanks for joining me tonight. the last time i saw you, you were a lot heavier. you lost like 50 pounds. amber, you look lovely tonight. >> thank you, ron. you too. >>
and technology something unique about this deal with the aim not just a bug in this country above above around the world. it's we have a special campaign the youth activity. it's a social media campaign the school to share the lights and dumb. you could if you go to facebook for such a delight to see the information. but if you take a picture of yourself if you're between the ages of thirteen of thirty five to take a picture of yourself with a menorah and tag yourself and then use that stuck shut the lights. you could win some fabulous prizes statistic it's around the world. xbox is a station that sector. in addition to holding the social media campaign the year the banksia that lets the whole deposit that with his family and helping the community. i'm soo the right to treat and one in london. the so one thousand supporters receipts for a golden dawn had gathered at parliament to protest the attainment of the party's leader and two additional lawmakers the crowd wait to read classics and shouted slogans supporting golden dawn's leader he could sneak a lead ups who has been detained for charges
lifetime. of lusby demand our readers invest in green technology and een jobs now. now. john: right now because the levels will rise in our lifetime. how do they know? many are clueless. leonardo to capriotes told a reporter he was to take a break from acting to fly around the world to being good for the environment. around the world? we just heard about harrison ford seven airplanes don't they get that puts more carbon than 1,000 light bulbs? it is if they live in a separate stupid world called hollywood nation. that is the title of james hirsen bought. what is going? >> hollywood has embraced environmentalism as a religion they have a high priest the nobel laureate laureate, of the oscar winner of court you have to accept what he says with a knife faith and without logic. >> but some blindness to the fact you mention al gore i was surprised to see build the monster homes while preaching? >> the hypocrisy is monumental the 19,000 square foot mansion in tennessee, a group could get a hold of his utilities was 20 times of the average american also mention at mont to cboe near zero pres h
. the offer i a the science technology innovations all the latest developments from around russia. the future. genes can be held by the us within the decade without charge or trial in kuantan tonight i have to be transferred to an end. but the men were strongly against being sent back to algeria where i fear being persecuted by the authorities or targeted by extremists on the sand is the token a small the glacial pace us officials intend to move forward with the limbo known as guantanamo whatever excuses in the web of bureaucracy allegedly getting in the way of just closing the place down. millie is attempting baby steps to figure out what to do with its detainee is the lastest transferred to prisoners to their home country of algeria one hundred and sixty four the majority of whom have long been cleared for track work or really miss everything creation was involuntary and to place despite the deeds he needs me is to not have this happen is the fear of mistreatment or torture upon their return home to the lives of the two men at times now and is down and inside out hope that some have describ
and technology committee recently held a hearing on healthcare.gov cybersecurity threats. our bipartisan expert witness panel included dr. frederick check, a computer science professor at s.m.u., dr. ruben, a computer science professor at johns hopkins university, david kennedy, former chief security officer of dibold incorporated and currently the principal security consultant for trusted sec, and morgan write, formerly with cisco security and now c.e.o. of crowd sourced investigations. now i'm not a cybersecurity expert, but i can read the words of those who are. the s.s.t. committee's hearing charter informs members that in order to fully use healthcare.gov, american citizens must input or verify highly personal information such as date of birth and social security numbers for all family members, household salary, debt information, credit card information, place of employment, home addresses, and the like. information that is a treasure-trove for cybercriminals and identity thieves. further, the obamacare website interacts with the i.r.s. and social security administration databases thereby
these chemical weapons at sea on an american ship that is being outfitted with special technology. the syrians have agreed to this as well. i spoke to high level syrian official and they say they are totally okay with that. the big question how are we going to get the chemical weapons through syria with the violence going on to bring this to this american ship? the syrians will not let this u.s. ship dock in syria. other countries apparently agreed to use their own ships to bring the chemicals there. it looks it's shaping up but big logistic concerns with the violence going on here and a lot of the roads being closed due to fighting. >> frederik pleitgen, thanks so much. >>> ice covered roads are being blamed for a series of highway crashes in central and western massachusetts, including this 65-car pileup in worcester. the crash sent dozens to area hospitals. two people are said to be seriously injured and one family reported their dog was killed after their vehicle was rear-ended several times. >> i drove through this area about two hours after the crash right there. nothing was moving. i i
is about is the technology challenges. >> reporter: republicans remain skeptical. >> you never get a second chance to make a first impression. the first impression was terrible. i think it's going to be an unfolding disaster for the president. >> reporter: president barack obama 's approval ratings have sunk to record lows a midst the roll out. the former top white house advisor called it a tough patch that's about to bend. >> it's not just the health care. let's fast forward to the state of the union and months after. a lot of people signing up hopefully no washington shutdowns. >> reporter: the next test comes in two weeks when the white house expects the surge of consumers that want to get health care coverage before january 1st. the white house is not launching the big enrollment campaign this week. it wants consumers to do what a customed to wait. >>> sheriff deputies in california are trying to learn what led to the death of a movie star. actor paul walker was killed in a fiery crash saturday. he's best known for his work in the "fast & furious" series.
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